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A baseball thrown so fast it is a blur

Some people will see fast-moving objects more clearly, some just see a blur

Yuri Arcurs/Alamy

Our ability to perceive rapid changes in visual scenes over time – our “speed of sight” – varies a surprising amount between people, according to the first study to systematically investigate the question.

This suggests that some people can track fast-moving objects better than others because of their innate superior vision, which may contribute to people’s different abilities in sports like baseball and cricket, says Clinton Haarlem at Trinity College Dublin.

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Felecia Phillips Ollie DD (h.c.) is the inspiring leader and founder of The Equality Network LLC (TEN). With a background in coaching, travel, and a career in news, Felecia brings a unique perspective to promoting diversity and inclusion. Holding a Bachelor's Degree in English/Communications, she is passionate about creating a more inclusive future. From graduating from Mississippi Valley State University to leading initiatives like the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Equal Employment Opportunity Program, Felecia is dedicated to making a positive impact. Join her journey on our blog as she shares insights and leads the charge for equity through The Equality Network.

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